- ITV Report
John Kerry says US and Russian diplomats have agreed to implement a "cessation of hostilities" in Syria
A flight carrying the partner of Sian Blake left Ghana on Thursday night bound for the UK as he is extradited on suspicion of killing the ex-EastEnders actress and her two children.
Arthur Simpson-Kent was arrested in Ghana after leaving the country days after Ms Blake and their sons Zachary, eight, and four-year-old Amon were reported missing.
They were later found buried in the garden of the couple's home in Erith, Kent, on January 5.
A post-mortem revealed the three died from neck and head injuries.
Police had spoken to Simpson-Kent at the house on December 16, and returned two days later to find the property empty.
He arrived in Ghana the following day, and was arrested on January 9.
The 48-year-old had previously said he would not fight extradition.
Junior doctors in England protesting against the terms of a new contract have warned the imposition of the contracts could result in "a haemorrhage" of doctors out of the country.
Video report by ITV News' Political Editor Robert Peston
But the health secretary has stood firm on his decision. Speaking to ITV News Political Editor Robert Peston, Jeremy Hunt said it is "not tenable" for him to give in to a union "if it's the wrong thing for patients".
A number of junior doctors joining the protest outside the Department of Health in London on Thursday said there was a serious danger of the highly trained medical professionals leaving the UK for countries such as Australia and Canada.
"If i could I probably would at this stage - I feel so backed into a corner", one said.
Another warned "Imposing something is just going to completely demoralise the workforce and result in a haemorrhage of young intelligent doctors out of this country".
Nine health trust bosses have withdrawn their support for Jeremy Hunt's plan for new junior doctors' contracts in England after it was announced they were to be introduced despite the failure to reach an agreement with the British Medical Association
The names of 20 NHS bosses in England were attached to a letter advising the government to do "whatever it deems necessary" to break the deadlock with medics.
Now at least nine say they never supported the idea of forcing junior doctors to accept new contracts and did not back the Health Secretary's move.
One said she was not even aware her name was on the letter and had asked for it to be removed.
A number say they support the Government's contract offer but do not back doctors having to accept it.
Claire Murdoch, head of the Central and North West London NHS FT, said she was not aware that her name was on the letter until it was published, and immediately asked for it to be removed.
Sir Andrew Cash, head of Sheffield Teaching Hospitals NHS Foundation Trust (FT), said: "I support the improved offer made this week as fair and reasonable, but I do not support imposition".
Andrew Foster, of Wrightington, Wigan and Leigh NHS FT, said: "I have not supported contract imposition. I have supported the view that the offer made is reasonable."
As protesters continue to make themselves heard outside the Department of Health, junior doctors have been digesting the news that the controversial new contract proposed by the health secretary will be forced upon them.
One junior A&E doctor, who previously said he didn't want to strike but said "the future of the NHS depends on it", now says "this demonstrates exactly the sort of negotiations that have been on offer."
Dr Mashru adds that it is "just not safe" to "take services that are already stretched, and spread them even thinner".